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TI1K KANSAS CITY JOrilNAL, MONDAY. ALULsT0, .1S9o.
DEATH IN THE STOBM
A (.ot.ontm iiiiu, kii,m:ii iiv a not.T
ANOTHER GIRL PROSTRATED,
tiii:v wi:m: 11x11:1111:11 in intuit
iiomi; o. vv.v.itoTTi:.v!iti:i:r.
Nil Wminit Msthle. t'pnn Hie Hotly of
Illitirr of Hi" Metlio uf tlir Hire
trlrnl Current A rireiintu we-
lerrly Ihjiireil Whlln
Holla .Inekson, n colored jjlrl, nco4 13
j-enri, nn Instnntlj- killed, nnd Jennie
Hroiui, her hnlf-slister. v bnttly uttmnert
by u bolt of lightning at their home In
tr renr of No. Oil YVynnttolte street, nt
-.) o'clock yestcrihiv evening, iturlni? the
'he two clrls lived with Mrs. Mnrln.
lllnsley, nti old colored womnn, employed
ns . cook nt Mr. Turner's lionrilltif? house,
Jv'o. D15 Oentrol .tret. The house where
they lived Is a two story fmine liulldlni;.
A number of colored men alo live there.
AmonR the hitter nre J. C. Carter, a bur
ler, nnd Albert Monroe, who Is employed
ns n porter by. the Western fnlon Tele
Krnpli Company. These men were with
the two slrls In n room nt the eruit side
of the building on the first lloor. The two
Klrls were stnndltiK near n smnll stovo.
while the two men were seated: on the
side of a bed In the room.
The members or the party were discuss
ing the iidvlsitblllty of attending evening
i-ervlces nt a coloied chur.Ii when the bolt
of lightning struck the girls. Hoth were
felled to the lloor. Their male comimnlons
Flirting to their sides ns soon ns they re
covered from their terror and laid them
lde by side on the bed.
After a cnreful examination of the faces
of the two unconscious girls, the men were
unable to llnd tho slightest traces of the
electric tlnld's work, and llnally came to
tho conclusion that they were only
stunned. Then one of them ran to Dr. J.
Duncan's olllce. at So. all Central street,
nnd secured his services to resuscitate the
two girls. When the physician arrived nt
the house the body of Delia Jackson was
already growing stilt and cold. Her more
fortunate companion wns revived with
slight effort. The police nnd Deputy Cor
oner Wheeler were notliled. The latter
viewed the body nnd decided that no In
quest was necessary. Tho dead girl will
be buried by her friends to-day.
Although tho deputy coroner made a
most careful examination of the body, he
eoulit not Hud1 a mark made, by the elec
trical current, which passed through her
body. He said that she had been com
pletely paralyzed In every nerve of her
body by the electrical fluid and had suf
fered absolutely no pain by her electrocu
tion. .lennle Brown, upon recovering con
sciousness, said that she could not remem
ber when she was struck. She appeared
to have lost every memory of the few
moments prior to tho lightning's Hash.
Heyond a bruise on her neck, arising from
her being stricken to the board floor of the
room by the shoe' she received no ap
Albert Monroe described the accident.
He said': "The girls were standing near
the stove when I saw a dancing, zlz-snig
flame fill the room. It seemed to come
from the celling. I didn't have time to
think even before I saw Delia Jackson and
Jennie Hroiviv lying on the floor, and the
stove, near which they were standing n
second before, was scattered over the
An Inspection of the house plainly
showed the path of the bolt. It entered the
roof on the- east side nnd continued down
the length of a short ratter until It en
countered the stovepipe: down along It
until the stove was reached, when It
Jumped to the lloor at tho spot where lis
victim and her half-sister were standing.
It then passed through tho lloor nnd bur
ied Itself In the ground benenth. Kvery
foot of the fluid's path could be traced by
the charred' nnifl splintered timbers along
which It leaped, after Its entrance to tho
i l'lltl'MAN I'KOSTItATI'D.
.Joseph Young Struck by Lightning While
Using 11 Telephone.
While answering a cnJI at the telephone
about 7 o'clock, Joseph." Young, a. llrumnn
employed nt No. 33 engine house at
Twelfth and Hell streets, was prostrated
by an electric shock. He was knocked
down- and severely bruised', his hips and
back being hurt severely.
Tho shock was so severe that for a time
he was partly paralyzed. A call was made
for the police surgeon nnd Dr. Hyde went
there In tho ambulance nnd treated tho
r-ater in tho evening, after he hail re
covered somewhat from the effects of the
.shock, he mis treated by the surgeon of
the department, Dr, Shafer. Although 'he
shook must have hit his heart, he suffered'
no 111 effects except to his back nnd
hips. As he was thrown violently to the
floor when hit, it is believed the Injuries
if which he complains are more from the
fall nnd bruises than from the shock.
Young was able during the eveninir to
be removed to his home on Itellevlew ave
nue, lie will not bo ablo to report for
duty for several days1.
l!i:i,IKVl'l TO 111! rlCKPOCKHTS.
Tour Men Arrested by IleteetlveH on a
TrmiHt Avenue Car.
For several weeks' complaints have been
received at police headquarters of the
opetatlons of pickpocket on the Troost
avenue cable cars. Tho greater number of
reported robberies have been committed
on the crowded cars going to Trooat park.
Yesterday Detectives J. Hayes and W. 1
Cartwright arrested Harry I.add. J. Itieh,
H. Withers urn) Ilenjamln .Mahoney. The
arrest of the men occurred on a Troost
avenue cablo car, returning from the
park. The detectives claim that tho men
are race track touts. They were locked up
at the- Central police btatlou- anil will ba
held for investigation.
HIS lll'AD CUT.
Charles Dobbins Claims lie Was Assaulted
by a Policeman.
Charles Dobbins, who lives at 13(10 I.nfay
ctto avenue, and is employed nt tho Acmo
It oil works at 13S! St. Louis avenue, went
to police headquarters last evening and
asked Police rur;;con Hydo to ill ess tho
wounds on his head, Ho had a cut on tho
back of his head and another ouo on bis
nose. Ho said tho cuts were made by
blows from a policeman's club, lie also
said that while ho was at Sixteenth and
Hickory streets with some friends ho wus
assaulted and beaten by a policeman tor
giving some Information to other parties.
The wounds were drebsed, and ho went
I'ollro Matron I.e.) Desires Suitable Cloth
ing for Tliunii
The little waif left on the steps of tho
homo of Mr, H, K Schwltzgebel, Saturday
evening, wus yesterday morning placed In
charge of a. ntirso by I'ollco Mutton J.ee,
and it will be caved for by her until ar
rangements can be made for u homo for It,
Mrs. I.eo now has three destitute babies
lu dunce, and the little waits arp sadly
in need of clothing, Their wurdrobes are
far from complete, anil Mrs. i.eo would
appreciate It very much If ladies who have
cast-off garments for little people would
tend them to her, or telephone, and she
will cull for them,
.N KNTlHll'UlSlNH I'l.Ol'lX.
The Iteslilents of Lawson, Mn., Wunt Tele
plmiiiu Connection With Unions City,
Mr, A, J. Watklns, of Iawson, Mo., was
hero yesterday, Mr, Wutkins Is ut the
head of a movement In his city to tecure
telephonic connections with Kansas City.
A line extends now to Kxcc-lsior Springs
and it Is the wish of the people of l,aw
son that It be extended so us to teacli
them. I.athrop and I'lattsburg have tele
phone connection with Kunsus City uud'
St. Joseph, and the I,uavsou peopla are not
content to be behind lu to Important u.
Don't wait until you are UMbfore trying
Carter's Little l.lver 1'IIU, but get a vial at
once. You can't take them without benefit.
Liquor for Kuii.as.
Ebipped dully In secure packages by
QEOltaB EYSSELU Druggist,
Opposite wuitlug room. Union ilcjjot.
The Irrigation t'.tperlmrnts Cnnitititeil In
Western Kansas lime llccti Mmi s(iit
Mill llnn-lnp Unit I minlrj.
Mr. l'rnnk Jtnlm, Who has been on n
trip of four Weeks' durnlton In the west
ern part of Kansas, teturned home yester
day. He has been it Very close observer
of the irrigation experiments in that purl
of the state, nnd hs return eomplctely
converted to the fctllilllly of th plan
nt Irrigation. He cays he Is of the
opinion that during the next two jears
there is to lie the Rf en lest of development
made there In that department of knowl
edge, and that nt no distant date the cry
or dry weather and the lack of rain will
no longer be heard.
'I Hiking of the mutter with a represent
ative of the Journal yesterday, he said;
"I noted the rcmiils of every attempt that
had been made In the country where 1
traveled that was near the towns, nnd
have. seen so many that were successful
that I have no doubt whatever of the limit
outcome of the efforts mnde tu Irrigate
and cultivate that part of the state that
h.is so long been arid. The only trouble
this yenr has been the lack of funds to
push matters. Let farmers there sell their
crops that are now maturing and every
one is planning to Invest a p.irt of tho
proceeds In material for bushing Irrlnn-
tlon, livery man out there who can do so
Intends to nave enotmh land irrigated next
yenr to raise garden ami smalt crops to
make a living, and In as many cases as the
parties have means to do so, they expect
to wet down snnie land for staple crops
"There Is plenty of water there. That
question Is Well settled. I have seen scores
of well that have furnished great quanti
ties nt water for Irrigation purposes,
during the past year and could have
furnished double the quantity, with
out damnge or even a small depletion of
their generous (low. That Is wo.'th mill
ions to the state.
"The Irrigation has not been as success,
ful this year ns it Is certain to be for the
future for the reason thnt the farmers and
gardeners did not know exactly how to lay
out their ditches and laterals so as to se
cure tile best results. They know the de
fects of the past and vlll correct them
during the coining year and thus secure
"In several places in the slate the plan of
sub-Irrigation has been tried nnd with the
best of results. The Irrigation pipes nre
put In the ground llfleen Inches deep and
the water turned through them so as to
be spread equally over the territory cover
ed by the pipes. I tell you the sight ot
those old time arid hills where that plan
was worked Is something Inspiring. Tho
tomato vines nnd potatoes and rhubarb
nnd other smnll crops and garden vegeta
bles grow as It by magic, and no one would
believe the land there could yield such
crops, lihiibarb nt Osborne, Kas , that I
measured Inst week while there, came to
the six foot mark, and It grew without nr
tlllclal top dressing or enrichment of the
soil. I never saw liner stalks anywhere.
"The sandy soil grows the most enor
mous potatoes, line of Haver and as ex
cellent in quality as can be found any
where. The vleld Is fine, loo, nnd the
crop that has been shipped out has brought
as nigh ns B3 cents at the market.
"The people arc delighted with their pros
pects for a huge corn crop, and with the
assurance that with Irrigation they will
be able to overcome climatic deficiencies
and secure a living anyway, they are more
than willing to remain and continue to
grow crops and light the dllllcultles of
SECRECY THROWN ASIDE.
The Saloons Were Opep Vesterilay t be Same
ns llerorc the Stimhiy Closing Order
Tho saloon man held communion with
his visible gitcHts yesterday In a manner
not at all akin to secrecy. To be suro the
side door was not locked, but If by some
misunderstanding or oversight on the part
of tho thirsty ones, Itwas missed, there was
no apparent discouragement, for the front
door came boldly to the rescue, holding
forth an enticing invitation to enter.
Since the Sunday closing older ot Ihc
police board was supposed i- have gone
Into effect six weeks ago there has not
been such open violation of It as there was
yesterday. There seemed to be an under
standing between the saloonkeepers that
they would not make an effort to close
and they didn't. It was plainly discernible
on Saturday night Unit saloonkeepers
would disregard the law ami run their
places wide open. It is said that only
four saloons In the city remained closed
during the day.
Heretofore, since the Sunday closing
order was issued, a number of saloon
keepers have closed at midnight Saturday,
but even this rule was disregarded last
Saturday nlglit nnd the all night saloons
were open ns usual during the week. Those
that bad closed at midnight were opened
as early as possible Sunday morning in
order that the rushing business of a warm
day might not be missed.
Some amusim: incidents were noticed on
several of the busiest thoroughfares of the
city, while the sun poured down on a
surging mass of people, who hurried to
and fro. A tall man walked up to a
policeman and inquired where he could
llnd a side door entrance. The oflleer
gave his head a nod In the direction of a
saloon and then obligingly stepped out of
sight. Near another resort on Lower Main
street a man occupied a seat on a beer
keg. To inquiries as to how the "land
lay" he replied that everything was closed
up tight. Stepping behind the man, a side
door was pushed open and whatever wus
wanted was easily obtained. The man
wns heard to remark that he was Just try
ing to see how often ho could lie. He
t'ollduelor Sid T.aneraft I!.-erers a Piece
ut Money lihen In lllm by His I'lltbia'
'1 blrty Years Ago.
Sid Lancraft, conductor on tho Hanni
l.il railroad, Who has been running trains
Into this city over that line. ever since the
Cameron brunch was opened, tells an in
teresting story of an experience he had
last week while on duly. Just uliout the
time he went on the road at an anniver
sary dinner of the family at his father's
residence In ll.iimlti.il, he wile given a
slher half dollar by bin father us a souve
nir of the anniversary. He had Ills name
put on tho coin by a jeweler and carried
It in his pocki t. One day shortly after he
got it he accidentally gave It out lu change
to a pawenger on. his train. He did not
know tho pasncnger. so lie gave up all
hope of ever seeing the coin again.
That was over thlity years ago. Last
week one day at a small station near
Ouincv ti passenger got on the train and
if so happened that Lancraft was unable
to mako the required change in collecting
tho fare and a gentleman neur him. kindly
offered to give him change for the bill he
was tendered for the fare. Ho accepted It
and while making tho chunge with the
pufeflnger noticed a mimo scratched on one
of the coins. Upon looking at it closely he
was surprised' and delighted to llnd that it
wan bis name and lu fact was tho original
and Identical coin that ho lost thirty years
ago. There was no mistaking the coin, for
l.o recognized the engraving. He placed
tho coin to deep in his pocket that It was
secure, and when lie reached homo nt
once gave it to Mrs. Lancraft for safe
keeping. The passenger who gave It to
him was a Toledo traveling man, and had
not noticed that the coin .was marked. Ho
was of the opinion that he received It at
a. Qulucy hotel.
1'romhienl Kaiisans in the City.
Among the prominent Kansans In the
city yesterday were Mr. Charles S. Cross,
Will Morgan' nnd P. M. Hardy, of l-jm-porta;
ex.Mayor Charles W. Ooodlander,
of l-'ort Scott', Mr, Tom Campbell, of fjur
netti Mr. and . Mr?, Adam Swiggert. of LI
dorado: Mr. C. V. Topping, the miller at
KnterprUe; Mr. C. l Wlnton. of Wichita,
uml Itankln Mason, of Topeka.
Hsu llor-fonl's Acid I'linipbutr,
Dr. II. C. MCCHV. Algonn, la.sarsi "I have
used ll lu cases of dyspopsla, nervous exhaus
tion and waUi-fulue-s, with pleasaut results. "
itLcouu or tih: vast wi:i;ic.
Hank clearings, J9.SS7.U1.
Itecelpts of horses and inules, 303.
ilecelpts of cattle the past week, 82,0(10.
Itecelpts of hogs tho past week, 21,800.
Itecelpts of theep the past week, 11,100.
Itecelpts of oats the past week, 93 cars.
Itecelpts of hay tho past week, 331 cars.
Itecelpts of corn the pust week, 23G cars.
Itecelpts of wheat the past week, 291
Six divorce suits were instituted In the
circuit couit during the past week.
The county recorder Usued twenty mar
riage licenses during the past week.
There were twenty-nine suits tiled in
tho olllce ot the circuit clerk during tho
The highest temperature last week was
S9 degrees, on tho 29th, and the lowest. 69
desires, on tho 31st. The rainfall amounted
to 5.03 Inches. I'or the corresponding pe
riod last year, tho data, are: Highest
temperature, 92 degrees; lowest tempera
ture. 57 dccrcti.i rainfall, 1.67 inches.
WIND, RAIN AND LIGHTNING.
sr.vKin: stokm imosihi ovrk kansas
ci iy last i-.u:nimi.
It Came- from the North anil Cnii'ed Mnili
Klsi.inifort In Persons Willi Meln
Out Of Doors Nearly nil tnrli
of Hutu fell.
A severe slotm swept over Kansas Clly
nboul (:! o'clock last evening. There wns
a considerable fall of ruin, nrcotnpanled
by a high wind and a great deal of light
ning. There was some damage done by tho
lightning nnd one fatality was reported.
Awnings anil signs suffered from Hie wind,
while the telephone and telornth wire
were burned out lu several places and some
The storm cluud began gathering In the
north nlhiiit S o'clock. It wns dark and
looked dangerous. At C o'clock It hail
scattered out so that all danger appeared
to have passed away. About (1:15 the rloud
ngaln gathered, and In a wonderfully
brief space of (Into w-as one nf the most
threatening clouds seen for months.
The cloud was preceded by a high wind
that enrrled great clouds ot dust beforo It,
blinding the ryes ot all who were out and
lining the street so as to almost suspend
business. The cloud spread out nnd made
It very dark and added to the threatening
Kor half an hour the wind blew with
great force nnd nearly an Inch o' water
fell. The lightning wns accompanied by
numerous heavy peals of thunder
The stii'in came Just at n time when
several thousand excursionists were on
their way from the parks nnd the depots.
The trains were crowded on all the street
car lines and few of the passengers were
prepared for the rain.
The storm was purely a local one. It
extended a few miles out Into Kansas and
a corresponding distance east. It moved
down the .Missouri vnllwy.
There were also sharp thunder storms
nt Dodge City, Concordia, Omaha, I)es
Moines and In South Dakota. Kansas I'ltv
had .Sj Inches ot rain, while Oin.ih.i had
nearly twice that amount. Just preceding
the storm the temperature ran up to 91
The maximum temperature yesterday
wns 91, that point being readied Just prior
to tlie evening storm. Tho minimum was
.JO. Although a pleasant day. it was one of
high temperature. Showers prevailed all
over the West, especially In the Missouri
valley. N'early an Inch of rain fell.
The Indications for to-day are for show
ers lu north part of Missouri and fair In
south part, slightly warmer: for Kansas,
fair, with showers in northeast part, cooler
.n souinensi portion, tiio record follows
Station. Hnr. Temp.
New Orlenns 29.90 ,S
Oalvestnn 29.SS SO
Cincinnati 29.""! 7i!
Chicago 29.81 7
St. Paul 29.t;s so
Sprlngileld ::!; 71;
Concordia 29.TS fil
Hodge City 29.S0 us
Itlsmarck 29.71 72
Helena 29.91 S2
Cheyenno 29.82 7fi
Denver 29.90 7H
Wichita 29.71 St
St. I.ouls 29.si; M
Kansas City 29.91 63
Church steeple Struck.
About 7 o'clock, while the lightning wns
very brilliant and sharp, tho lofty steeple
of the First Lutheran church, at Four
teenth and Cherry, was struck by light
ning and damaged to the extant of JiOO.
There Is no evening service at that church,
so theie was no one about the building at
the time of the accident.
Telephone Hunted Out.
The telephone at Xo. I poll.-e stalton. on
Or.inil avenue, was burned out early in
the storm and that station- WM3 on the
dead list during the evening.
THE LATEST ATTRACTION.
Washington Park Has the ruinous Daiiliaiu
I'linilly cif Orininists for This
Tho most expensive and famous acro
batic show ever brought to Kansas City
to entertain the out-of-door crowds Is here.
It Is tho Dunhams sometimes called tho
"Dawsons," from tho great "Dawson"
mld-alr act and twice dally, at 5 o'clock
and S:47i o'clock p. m., these top-notchers
will go through the aitoundlng evolutions
which It has required a lifetime to master.
Tho Dunhams are considered the great
est parallel bar performers In the world,
and, really. If theie are any to equal them
it Is not in America. Thesu people have
been secured at an expense for which a
whole ordinary show of acrobats and
tumblers could have been secured, ltesldes
the four members of the Dunham family
the troup carries along three helpers and
apparatus experts, who erect the appar
atus and keep It In repair.
The Washington park management be
lieves the people appreciate the best sort
of exhibitions, and the expense of bringing
the Dunhams to Kansas City will repay
Itself by the interest excited, would bn a
mere platitude, it has become so that
ordlnaiily good shows do not interest tho
people of Kansas City it must be some
thing phenomenal, and in the Dunhams the
amusement seekers have something actu
ally phenomenal. Otherwise the Washing
ton park management would not have
brought them here.
The big rain storm stopped the initial
exhibition yesterday evening. Hefore the
apparatus could be put Into complete or
der the storm drovo everyone to shelter
and likewise nut out the last night ot
the "Pirates of Penzance."
Yesterday was a big day for the park,
anil the electric road to Washington park
bad to add coaches from the "1." road,
and finally put on several dummy trains
to accommodate the tralllc.
To Troost the travel was also very heavy.
The "Marionette" show there Is something
quite new in Kansas City and attracts
much interest. M. and Mine. Till are the
most noted manipulators ot puppets lu the
world and make the llguies go through
the most startliligly life-like movements
all by merely pulling strings.
Annie Mccr's rmicr.il,
The body of Annie Mover, the young girl
who committed suicide Tuesday evening by
Jumping from the Ilium but bridge Into the
Missouri river, was buried In Union ceme
tery yesterday. A short funeral serv
ice .-onducW hy Itev., Itobert Laylleld.
was held at Stewart .t Cut roll's undertak
31 rs, Wlnslnw's SooTlllNO Srntil for chil
dren teething, soltens the gutus. redureslnll.ini
matlon, allays pain, cures wind colic. 2.icabottl
A. ir. Pierce. St. Louis, Is at tho Coates.
C. W. Ooodlandcr, Fort Scott, Is at the J
G. (I. AdamB, New York, is at tho
O, K. Lent, Chicago, Is at tho Coates.
J. P. Wiser, Prescott, Ontario, is at the
It. W. Lewiu, Denlson, Is at the Coates,
C. It. llngley, Iloston, Is nt the Coates.
C. S. Smith. Wlchltu. is at the Coates.
A. P. Foate, Fort Worth, is nt tho
8. M. Mandel, New York, Is at the Coates.
J 11. Pettyjohn, Cherryvale, Kas,, Is at
the New Albany.
W. S. Jordan, Odessa, Mo., Is at the New
Albany. It. O. Jackton, Herlngton, Las., Is at the
W. H. Price, Canton, Ka3., is at tho
U ft. Lenson, Kldorado, Kas., is at the
S. Hurnett, St. Joseph, Mo., Is at the Vic
toria. J, C, nittenhouse, Lee's Summit, Mo Is
at the Victoria.
O. M. Pettltt, Kenosha, Wis., is at the
A. J. Henton, Hloomlngton, 111., Is at the
John A. Tuttle, Omaha, Neb., Is at the
.Mourpu Ilullaway, Chicago, Is at the Vic
toria. S. W, Barber, Chicago, Is at the Victoria,
I-M L. Orantham and wife, of Custer, S.
D., are vLltlng C. W, Durum! uml wife at
No. 623 Kant Twelfth street.
Adjutant General J. A, Wlckham, of
Jefferson City, and Captain C, 'M. O'Connor,
of Fort Meade, S. D., were in the city a
few hours yesterday morning. They left
at noon for Jefferson City.
Mr. J, P. Wiser and Mr. I, P. Wiser, both
of Prcacott, Ontario, are ut tho CoateS
House. They are going to their ranch In
the western part of Kansas.
William Plnkerlon, of Chicago, and Al
lan Piukerton, of tlrooklyn, are lu the
city on a tour of inspection ot their agen
cies in the West. They arrived last even
lag and will remain in th it tQ-dax.
MISSION 0FJHE CHURCH,
Iter. l:. N, Allen 'I ells Him Ihe Modern
.Minister Should .Millie Mar I pnu
ttcv. 13. N. Allen, pastor of the first
Cumberland Presbyterian church, Thli
teetith and Oak stteels, pira. bed ye (entity
upon terorms heeded In (he pulpit, ltev.
Allen's subject wus "The church; I It
Fulllllllig Its Mission In the World?" The
text was taken from I. I'oriiithtntin x:Sl:
"Whelher, therefore, ye i nt or drink, or
whatsoever ye do, do lo the Rlory or Uml,"
Among other things, ltev. Allen said:
"This text, If It means anything, means
there Is no business, plofesslnti or occupa
tion that Is honest and upright In which one
laiiiiut honor and glotlfy (iod. Why should
a lawyer or a physician not be nbln to
glotiry tlod ns well ns n minister? Why
should wc look Upon the tlospel ministry
as .sacred, nnd upon all other leartiext pin
fesslons as secular and profane? Why
should we look upon service for the church
as sacred, mid service for tho stale as
profane? Will any ono tiny u man Is not
serving Hod while serving tils country?
Will anyone say that Washington and La
fayette were mil serving Hod while lighting
for religious ami civil liberty?
"Willi history It In the same. Why should
we look upon tho history of the Jews as
sacred, and upon the history ot America
us profane? Tho Jews entered Into all
manner or sin. and wire scattered as exiles
tliliillRhnut the entire land, While America
was discovered by Chilstlaiis, was dedi
cated tu Almighty Cxi, and was after
wards the birthplace of religious and civil
"These Invidious ills-tlnclimis found their
eulmlimtlon In monastlstn, an attempt to
' ine wurai ny running away irom li.
These distinctions have led to fain con
ceptions id the true mission of tho church.
" tint Is the true mission of the church?
Some look tiion it us a lifeboat, and upon
the world as a llontlng wrick. They think
It Is the business of the church to rescue
the nobility, and as m.iny of the nobility
as possible, mid then haul In a few of the
common herd, if any can lie found thnt
are pretty respectable fclkiw-s. Thnt was
not Christ's conception of the church or
Us mission, lie icpresenteil It as u mighty
kingdom, whose borders should be ex
tended until all of the nations of the earth
wen- Included therein. Why lias the church
waited I, Son yenrs before pinking an nt
tempt to evangelize the world? Why
are many nations still In dnrkness
and' in the- shadow ot death? l.ecnuse
the church lius failed to grasp the true
conception of her mission. This she has
not only fnll.-d to grasp In relation to the
salvation of the world, but to the Indi
vidual soul an well. It Is not enough to
save simply the. soul, but tin" Idea should
lie to save the entire man. Why Is It the
church Is not reaching the mawes to-day?
Why Is It that so much indllTerence is ex
pressed by member of the church of (lod?
It is been use the ministers of the Gospel
do not adapt themselves to the times In
which they live. Men prc.ic h about truth,
and truth, until the world I? tired of truth,
and longs for something else io lirenk the
monotony. Once in a while a mlnUter
preaches- about life. The people Hock to
hear him, and go nway feeling that they
have heard something worth their while.
The time Is past when n man can go Into
the pulpit with a dry manuscript and read
off n little homily that pertains more to
the welfare ot the ancients than to the r-f o
plo of the present day. The people are
tiled of hearing of the Issues and thorniest
of past centuries. They want something
that pertnlns to the nineteenth century, nt
"A great deal Is said to-day about the new
pulpit. In which both scent ir and religious
matters are discussed. Some say this is
u desecration, while others say it Is well
for Hie people to hear such things' dis
cussed. "What then, Is the real sphere of tho
Gospel minister? He Is a minister plenipo
tentiary, with a commission of divine au
thority, to speak upon nny question thnt
pertains to human weal or human woe.
Has a minister any right to preach about
politics? If he Is a loyal American citizen
ami loves the welfare of his country, then
lie has. Hut I do not mean by this that he
shall champion any purtl-.in issue, and
tmis uegr.uie ins rnnnnnoti .inn ms nonie
calling to that ot the ward ixdlilelan or po
litical trickster who would rell bis very
soul for u drink of whisky and a railroad
"Shall a minister speak about munielpnl
affairs? If not a moral coward he should
raise Ids voice In behalf of purity In city
government, as did the noble Parkhurst in
New York. Shall he deal with the drink
problem? Has the minister of the Gospel
any right to remain silent on the question?
Silence or indilferenee on this point Is a
sin that cries to heaven.
"What the church needs to-day Is broad,
courageous, liberal minded ministry. The
pulpit Is no place for bigotry and religious
intolerance. The man who says, 'My cieed
is the only creed, and niv church Is the only
church, and unless you believe as 1 do
you are In danger,' has no right to be the
mouthpiece of God. The man who has not
the moral courage to s.-t his face against
every sin and abomination has no right to
be called a minister of God. The man who
has not a world-wide sympathy, who can
not hear the faintest cry that comes up
from the depth of misery, and who does
not stretch out his hand to rescue the t.ill
en, has no right to minister in God's sanc
tuary." AIIOPCKD UCMH.imoNH.
ltev. I-. I). Altaian's l.nte Congregation Ite-gl-et
ltev. F. D. Altaian preached his farewell
sermon to the congregation of Children's
Memorial Lutheran church yesterday morn
ing. At the close ot the service the follow
ing resolutions were adopted:
"Whereas, In the order of providence, as
we believe, our beloved pastor, ltev, F. D.
Allman, has been called by the church to a
higher and more responsible position, that
of preparing young men for the Gospel
"ltesolved, That we hereby express our
regret at having to part with llrother Alt
man, wlio has served the Children's Memo
rial Lutheran church so faithfully and ac
ceptably during the last live years.
"ltesolved. That we tender our congratu
lations to the theolugii.il seminary at Mid
land college, because of Its good fortune In
having secured so good ami competent a
man to take charge ot the theological de
partment connected with the college, and
our best wishes and piayers go Willi him
to his new Held of labor."
HKOKCN CHAK WIIHCI.
C'nnsrs thu .Suspension of Traiel on tho
SiliniiiM street I.llie.
Owing to n break In ono o-f tho gear
wheels of the Summit street cable Hue
early yesterday morning, tralllc on that
lino was suspended dining the day. It Is
thought by (lie management of the road
that the cars will be running by 12 o'clock
They Did .Not Sell Genuine, I'ills.
Tho Carter Medicine Company some (Imo
ago received Information that dangerous
counterfeits ot Its Llttlo Liver Pills were
being sold in tho New Yoik market as
genuine. It ut onc put the matter lu tho
hnnds of its general counsel, John J. Hlrd,
uml he took prompt and active steps to
detect nnd bring to Justice the wiongdneis.
On Friday lasi Louis Splngarn. druggist,
nt the southwest corner of Hector and
Greenwich stieets, wus itm-sted, together
with one G. F. Kuck, for having knowingly
and fraudulently sola the spurious pills us
genuine. The counterfeit article Is well
calculated to dect-lvo the oiillnary pur.
chaser. It Is, lu fact, mi almost lac simile
of the genuine package. Jn order that
theie should be no mistake ns to (he guilty
knowledge of tho accused persons In sell,
lug the goods, .Mr. Iliid had ililferent peo
plu call on tliem to make purchases of tho
genuine Cai let's Little Liver Pills. In
every case tho purchaser would usk for
Carter's Little Liver Pills, and almost In
variably would u-celve the bogus article.
Ill one case the purchaser tccelved one
genuine nnd three counterfeit bottles.
So open and iiutuiluii was the sale (lint
Mr. Hlrd himself called and ordeied two
bottles of Carter's Little Liver Pills, and
upon receiving tlicm asked the salesman
It they wero thu genuine Curler's Little
Liver Pills, and was assured that they
were. On the same day August Ovcrbeck
was arrested for selling cauutcifclt pills,
in his case the outside wrapper was fraud
ulent, but on opening' it lu presence of tho
judge It wus discovered that thu bottle
contained genuine pills, which had been
made exclusively for the Kngllsh market.
It then appeared that Ihe goods had been
btolen, and us they weie unsalable In this
market the outside light-blue wrapper wus
changed to tho usual red wrapper made
for the home market Thus there wus a.
crime within a crime
All of the accused persons were held lo
ball to answer tho charges.
Proceedings ugulnst oilier druggists are
about to ba instituted, us the Carter .Modi
cine Company, having expended upward of
53,i,000 In Introducing its goods upon tho
market, is determined to punish all in
fringers. Louis DwurkoviU claims that the report
of a sale of brick houses ut Eighteenth
street uud Flora avenue was not correct.
He says ho bought tho property, und not
1). II. Jo ffce, an reported. IHvarkovlts
aiurv tue vuivuusu iivc . AsVv A
rtKsllSMI'.tt V A VOt'NIi MAN ltl:Slll
I.NH IN THIS CUV.
Handed IIiiitii I'rimi Ills slurdj- Norwegian
Ami-slurs I hey line Itei-n lu Gin
l'o.ebn of Ills family fur
Mr, S. 0. O. llerg, n young Norweglnn
Atnerlcmi who conducts a pattern nnd
model shop on West fifth street near the
viaduct, Is the nwnrr of a number of heir
looms, nil of which ale Interesting, several
being especially so. Not one Is less than
lui .vents old, Ihe collection having come
down to Its ptesenl possissor through sev
eral generations of stuidy, long-lived Semi,
dlnuvlatis. It conslsls uf old books, gold
coins, sliver coins, bullous, furniture, unit
other articles of a domestic kind.
A .Journal reporter, who Mslled Mr,
llerg's establishment u few nftei noons
ngo, was kindly shown tho whole of It.
Mr. tlerg's home In Norway was the town
of Ilorrjarlsberg, which was the home (it
his nlicestots. Almost nil of his Mthcts
were workers In wood Just ns he Is, a fact
worthy of note because, In this country,
sons choose their railing widely. The
llrsl objects shown w-eic the old books, all
of which are of u religious iharaeler. The
printing Is the old-fashioned black letter
which shows so handsomely. One Is n
lllhle, nnd Hie lest of thu half dozen arc
lltuigb-s. They wore nolle of them pHnn-d
111 Noiwny, lint In (lie town or ICJo
benhavn. in (he neighboring nation of
Denmark. The ltlble Is the gem or the lot
because It has nil Illustrated title pane
which tho rest have not. It bears the
date 1C07, Also, It Is better preserved.
The mingles bear different dutes. One
of them Is a good sized volume, und the
letters telling what It Is are ptobably an
engbth of an Inch wide, being veiy big and
Very black. It was printed In 1721. on the
lly leaves me sciawied the mum i of sev
eral families of children, long since dead
nnd burled, fur, ns Mr. Ii.-ig explained,
the blank pnges made good space lor fain,
lly leconls. One child appeals) to have
been horn In August, 17H. another in Sep
tember. nr.9. and so on. The most ancient
of thu bonks Is a small liturgy at the end
nf which Is printed the words, "Fehruun,
Anno ir.so," showing It lias attained the le.
Hpeetable ago of ".i"i yeats. II has long
siting clasps, something which the other
books have not. Still another Is a hymn
book, nr psaller, or something of that na
ture, the covets of which have long since
gone tlie wuy of all the earth. It has the
hymns, or psalms, or whatever its con
tents are. In verse, and Its title page states
that It was printed by Mnthlas Joigensou
In the year Pi77.
When the books had been examined, Mr.
Ilcrg produced tlie parts ot a cabinet made
by his grandfather s father's father about
22." years ago. This ancestor's name wan
unmistakably Norwegian, for It was Simon
llalvoisen orvold. lie was a blacksmith,
but he was tlioionghly capable of making
good und substantial cabinets nevertheless.
Most of tills useful piece of furniture, for
it Is designed lo be used as a desk as well
a a cabinet, was formed fiom tlie longh
planks with a knife. Tlie mateiials are
oak and birch. It is In pieces now. but
they are Intact, and Mr. Ilcrg Intends to
put them together ngaln when he has an
opportunity. Then the cabinet will be
good for probnblv 200 years to come. The
workmanship Is excellent, every minor part
having been titled Into and Joined onto the
larger parts with the utmost care and pie
clslnn. The hinges are backed with red
cloth, which was tho custom 22.'. years ago.
Mr. llerg sas there Is not a nail In tho
whole piece of furniture, principally be
cause nulls were unknown In Norway In
Ii'k'O although Mr. Orvold could have done
fullv as well us he did even If there had
been. Ho used wooden pegs, llcsides con
structing this cabinet, ho painted and
A much liner piece ot work than even
this, is a small table mnde by Mr. Ib-rg s
great great great grandfather, whose
name was Hnlvok Simon Orvold. He was
the best woodenrver In all that portion of
Norway where HoftJaiisb.irg stands. '1 Ills
table is minus the original top, that por
tion luivhur been lost at some time in the
last two centuries. A new top has been
substituted by Mr. llerg. ltlrch Is tlie
wood out ot which It Is made. The legs
aie llnely carved and there Is a carving
on the foot of each. Tlie supports for the
top show the llnest work, for In each of the
four sides the carving Is in a dlffei.-nt pat
tern, here a scallop, there a Mower form
and so on. The maker gilded these pat
terns, which weie original with him. when
he had completed the table, and It still n
in.ilns, though much tarnished. 'Ihe table,
like the cabinet, was once painted red.
From a cloth bag -Mr. Iterg pulled nut
miuiv familiar looking and unfamiliar ob
jects. The llrst was a huge sliver spoon,
which his wife explained was use, to dip
out soup on festal occasions. Next tame
some twenty or thirty smaller spoons, look
ing much like the ones In use in this year
of grace. Hoth the soup spoon and these
others are a century old. Following them
came the cover In a drinking cup. tills,
too, of solid silver. Mr. llerg sal 1 that
the glass which it covered at on- time
was a kind ot wassail bowl which was
passed from man to man at the table.
The silver is prettily chased, and the sm ill
thunl) handle by which tlie cover w.is
lifted Is made to represent a sea serpent
or some other inatine monster. Perhaps
the most Interesting part Is a gold . franc
piece which Is set In the center
.Mr. llerg Is unable to say bow this
French coin found a place In a Norwegian
beer cla-s cover, but there It Is. It has
upon it the words, "Itepubliqile Franciis,..
a Latin Inscription, some aliegoi l.-.il tle-iire-.
and the date ISeO, the year.by-lh. -win .
when Napoleon Honaparle was mu-t a--live
Then Mr. llerg llshed up a torn pap.-i-note
Issued upon the Hank of llottjul
berg In 17."9. and two little p.nmidilet ,il
m.inacs, one for the year !":. th- oth. i
for tlie year 17W. The former almanm b- -longed
to his grandmother, the y.-.ir irm
belnir the year of her blrlh. The latter w.i-
hls grandfather's property, as he w.i
born In 179'!. The almanacs were given to
these two old folks ns pres-uits probably
bv way of a Joke and were struiirhlwav
kept by them. The present fashion nt
wearing heart-shaped silver Jewel- vv.i- In
stantly recalled by a heart-shaped -pe.'i.-K
of smelling bottle which belonged to Mr.
Peru's grandimither. Jt Is silver and I
engr.ived. Instead of containing a liquid.
It held a small sponge, which had been
dipped ill some preparation warranted, no
doubt, to keep tho owner awake during a
long sermon, or scare olf faints. It is
about 2i) years old. Mr. llerg s gi.ind
fitlier smoked a good m-ersehaiiin i.lp
tipped Willi silver, and he owned a silver
seal upon which were engraved his initl.il-.
Hoth of these uhicctn have desei nded to
ids grandson. Also, the old gentleman
wore very pretty silver buttons on his
waistcoat buttons which have no count! r
paii now. Mr. llerg has about forty of
It was tho custom to wear a button over
the right pocket of the trousers and at
tach u cord to it. At tlie other end of lb"
cord would bo a llttlo knife, which was
wont to reposo lu a leather sheath when
not In use. A number nf Norwegian ami
Danish sliver and copper coins are jn, the
collection, most ot them shilling or shilling
pieces. The most ancient is om- minted
In 1C9I. A big candlestick of solid silver,
a massive piece of metal. Is the oldest ob
ject Mr. llerg owns. It beam no marks of
any sort, but it Is certain It dales from the
llfteenth century at tin- ery least. It is
so tarnished from age it looks as It it were
bronze Instead of silver. A large hiiiid
palnteii iron tiny was .mother ini.-ri stlug
object. Mrs. llerg fetched a dump m-.-k-less
glass bottle for the 1 .-porter to inspect,
it was made in Germany without doubt,
because it has painted on It Funic Ger
man wards and Ihe date 1710. On the op
posite side Is a quaint painting of a gentle
man In a cocked hat, a long coat und knee
breeches, holding aloft a wine glass.
To Writ be Upoa u lied nf Agony
Is what people troubled Willi rheumatic
symptoms can fairly expect. If they take no
elilclent means to check the rapidly grow
ing malady which, it should never be for
gotten, has a tendency to attack the heart
nud terminate life. The testimony, public
and professional, Is ovetwhelinlngly con
vincing and concuircnt that Ilostutler's
Stomach Hitters Is both a soveielgu pre-
.......I...-. .....I ......'I t !, tt t-ll..l,M1.t , lu ... 1,
riiiivv, ,, v,m,,- ". , ... .....U...1,,.. ,,
completely expurgates fiom the blood (lie
acrid principle which, utlucklug the tissues
Sill llJIIlllllllK llll- JllllU" Mill, IllUiWlo, l-.IIIBC
such exquisite pain, Tho Hitters promotes
the action of the kidneys, bladder, stomach
ami bowels, nnd remedies miliaria, nervous
ness and debility, it also Induces appelltu
and sound lepose, hastens convalescence
after exhausting maladies, and mitigates
the Infirmities of age. Take It dally ut
regular Intervals, und conlldeiKly expect
the best results.
Mr, llllden's liiluio l'nt poniil.
Owing to the storm last night the lecture
to have been dellveied by Mrs. Dr, S.
itliden ut the Temple, nt HlerenUt and
Oak streets, was postponed until u moro
favorable evening for a large attendance.
Mrs. Dr. lUlden is visiting this city in Ihe
Interest of a boys' and eii'U' school at
Soffcd, near Nazareth, Palestine, Hefore
leaving the city she will speak of her
work and alms at the Temple, ut tiloventh
and Oak streets.
Sluuy persons keep Curler's Llttlo I. Iter
I'UUon baud to prevent bilious attailis, sick
buadache, dUziuess, aad llnd llitia Just wont I
Uy Bwa. 1
(lulled bv (nullity I lie snuf.s nf (be
llrtei. Su miner Season,
livery nlglu Hil ween nt m o'iiocs, inatl
lires Thnrsd ,y ,iml Saturday nt '.' Mm lot k.
High I t.is tainlMllli-. dltei-1 from Hop
kins' IhfAier. (ii. ,i," ,iud Keiths Madison
Square theat-r. Sew orit
7 Hill MM CI.W.IV It-UN" -7
IIIMIS llll Ill AIM 1)1 I C.
Celebrated .-o.ili and Imitators
I'HM I HUM 111(111 HI. Its,
Must, il i I wns wiin tlie Hint. -ns
(HI.) I HI' AMI W I It,
1 , sv,.. li i'isti
I llll S Ivt I so,
..., ,'. -.. i in ..
Iltl.il Mllll li
MtubalV vo:t., .in I violin Imltatloni
!! II M I Sis I I It--'!
I.... il -one .i d I'.itim 1 .il- ntts.
Admission .mil j,m. i In ulertrulns nt Titrt.
7. .11, 7 .".II uml 8.II.1 t.Yliiil..
KANSAS CITY JOCKEY CLUB.
FIVE OR MORE RACES DAILY,
Wlmlndo" TiO C -nt " nl(n Frne,
Is nn itbsohilr int. --.iiv of tin r. Iliud toilet
In this cllniiile P ' -si's i.iiibiiH-s every
element cf burnt' n. I pufilv
tV. It OuiitKr, I'rtf. .1 W IUiinrt, Fee
A. A.TokU.ssox, V I'rrs. 0 It ItoiKwttX.Tteaa,
IF! s RU0
OF KAMSAS CJttY, MO.
m-.w toiik urn iimtmso
Account.1, subject to check at
sljjht, rccivi'il l'l'oiu indiviilnais,
linns mill corporations on tho
most iHvoi'iihlc terms'.
Lciral depository i'or Court anil
Acts as Executor, Guardian,
Administrator and ltecutvcr,
also as Kcgistrar and Transfer
Audit for Stocks and lionds.
Fac Simile of the Cenulne.
Tho Purest and tho Best.
io West Ninth St. .K.-msfis City. Ho.
l.e.iiling and Siii-ca-.i it Sim I ihv. lu Wool
Ni'i'Vi.u- .iii-l I lln.irv til.ethL's
M. i:in s m.itli.lTV, with it-) man
chimin svinpiotiii .-iii-e.l
I.OsT VITAI.1 I'V ernl.llienllv lel.ireil
s I'll 1 1. IS c-iiieil fin lite ii bunt m.-i-i nry
CHINA KY llsi:.s;s uml uuii uly .nil
111 N All. Ill lli:i;s CAM, iniisnlt Or. IL
J, Hhittirr am) u-i-elvo Uie i utelul opttilun ol i
ptiysl.-i.ui of rviK-i-it-iii-e. .sum .mil itiieurtiy. No
Iii'i'iiiili,es inilii th.it i-aiiiioi bo fulfilled
MHliK'IMlN furnished at nui.iII cost, und
hem anvnlmrn healea Tu-ulmcul .M-VHIC
MINT c. O. II.
Clin: roiiiultuilou and urinary an.ilvsK
PITIMi!1 to Health and eineri;euetcs, -tvalal.
UUl-UI'J fur II i-i-nls htuiiii. Ill.iuiii l-'ma
Call or nddrc.-i lu coiiiUliu-u
Dr. H. J. WMTTIEn,
HI Welt Ninth Nt KANSAS CITY, MO,
r.amnun for Its ln-iillh Klvlnir ivntern An
Ideal summer r. sort iVol breezes from
(ho j.tiie covered mountains. Ile.uutrul
scenery, l-'ine hotels. Wiiie to lieort;e M.
Walker, proiululur "The .Mansions" nnd
the "M.inltuu Houou" fur rates and other
AT THE FOOT OF PIKES PEAK.
TI1K CUT. THAT MJHIUCATIIR MOST U
blll.l. MANUrAUTUHU!) HY
VACUUM OIL GO.
Bat to buy It-and you n III get IV la IU
original pacUasn xo to
STANDA ft P Ol L COMPANY.
MOM;!, norm, W Till; would.
(lierlmiMiis: Ceulrnl Curl.-. I Klb Avenue,
RHIli unit .Mllll Ml'.'i-L, NTH YllltK,
,Wv;.h'.,;:In ,?..Vn. f, A, HAMMOND,
I'i U u nontpolfioaous
nun'iiy fuf (jouorrliua,
Uliiitt. miiiutu rul UU
ii':" Unttttiui. it ulti-M
i-fi 11 iiiucuui mem
IHtEvtlsCHluiritCa Irwin. Jvou-antriusiut.
Mil by IlrucKW;,
or tfv-ut iu iUlu u rapier,
tor fjpriM, irupaid, for
Circular lent uu re'iuiol
The Journal deliv
ered at your door for
10 cents a tueal.
K il EaU a
vlo lul 1,71. sffl
JK9W UcrBk-4 Id
ogi to uuure.
W' rrm&u cooiiimti.
The home of culture
of .ill that's best
In art- Is also the
home of the Vose &
Sons Piano. They
know a good thing
there and they've
pushed it a Ion. ir till
it reached us. Have
you a Vose? Your
neighbor has. It's
a popular Piano at
a popular price.
ALL OPERATIONS GUARANTEED
l-.SI'A III, ISII llll I.SHU.
. -r-aVsSfc-SK,-,- - Zfe:4
Over 200 Tooth Extrcvitcit Daily. NO
PAIN Oil DA.NGKR. Artiliclal Teeth
tviirriiiitcil to Fit. Perfectly. Decayed
nnd ncliiii? teeth, If worth it, filled und
725 Mm STREET
ALTMAN. KAULCACH S. CO.. Proas.
I'hotofiraiihed I'roni Lite.
f9 S?v.ltes,nrcs v'tawy-
r. n .Ml "3 ,,fr-
Tin: ciiwciii ci,
cni:N( ii iiciuiiY,
"Or. DeLap's New Life Pills."
Proiluces the above result In CO DAYS
NO I.ONHKlt! It ueis powerfully
uml uuicKIy. Curcil oth.-rs. will uro
v-uii. Youiifj men will i-gain their lost
nuinhouil unit uM men will re.-ovur
Huir youthlul vb;or. It o.iii Kl unit
positively inns NKIlYi it 'SNKX.S.
un;-. il from -ei--s u-.- ot toba en
or other hilmulant-i 1: -ois l.n.ST
1'iiWHlt mill VITAI.m IJLl'O
THXI'V, NIHHTI.Y KMISSIi.NS.
I-'AII.INO MH.MoltY. WASTIMS HIS
JOASKS anil Al.l, -lT- t - ..f s.-lf nbuao
nr .x.-es-i .mil itnib-i i, tu.ii. win. b unfit.-
one for in. it r.. nr--. .ii.-.-ni.H or
Muilv. It not only .-iin-s by MrLklnK
.it Ihe si.it of tin- ili-t ah. . but it ih a
Knit NHHVK TONIi' und HI.OOli
ITItlKIKK. It brll-.Ki. bin K 111.- I'lNK
in.ow to l'Ai.i-: I'linnivs una re-
stoies the Klltl-: ul'' YiH'TII Insist
on your ilruuKlst kIvIiik you "UI-,
1A1"S" no other Its eipi.il. ,i.i It is
prepare.! from lln- pr.-S' ripiion of nil
liR 1..AI. the ureit Kren-h physb
elan, who has had thirty year."
pi-.i.-tli-e, hui.plt.il ninl oill. e in I'arlK,
on Ni-rvoin- Iiim.i-i. i'im b. e.irrleil
in v. -t poi k'-t. S. i.t b nail lh. nieiil.
postal.'.- p.ilii. l i pa. k.ti'- or SIX
I'.M'K lil.S I'nll -. ! WITH
WHITTHN iH'AlfANTKI'l Ti I'OSI
T1VKI.V I'lltK UK ltL.t-fNI) THU
l-oi- t.-.iii ny
Estimates Cheerfully Furnished,
Eagle Lake Hotel
Three milei ei-t rf Trifle, 'au.
K sIm i-,., i-' on the c M , A: SI.
1 It It Note-! for line b.iss uml
Inonk u-jnt IWhin-,-, anil for the
imiii'i'ul uprliiK vvtiieh t-upplii-a tho
bui-1 vv-iih w-.ili.-i-. Til" lake bus
t.i;bt wuuiti-1 islands. A quiet
country resort, with llrst-cluss hotel
in.-1-oniiiioiiiitions K.itcs, Ji.OO per
Jay, ti.ui) to $l;',N per wtuk,
W. H.TUOHY, Prop,
wwii rf?ifT?5 i.iemu. SOLID OOI. D Sl'IH-
K,"'tJliw fl'wii i.' atviv m-.-.-
,rT - .f.' .1.111 Jt I I'
Wholesale unit HeUll
)!!) Walnut. Stmit.
Tents, Awnings, Flags & Covers
WO second-hand tents for sale cheap; all
sizes, almost new; aUo large round tenu.
40 feet. CD feet. CO feet, TO feet and 100 feet
diameter: obloni: tents, 30x10, 30x00, Zox'M.
tOxlO, COiDO, 70x100 and lOOxlGO feet. YVrita
d J. BAKJ31l.mwTSiflir.-.
1 JOHNSON BROS. , Druggists, I
lh I l? M;i I u Street, - KuitH.ti City, Mn. H
I ,, .nn,